Eisenhower's Impact On The Cold War

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Ever since his unquestionable win in 1952’s election, President Dwight Eisenhower was pushed to the lead of the cold war. While an expansion of domestic and international fear of communism spread, Eisenhower had the success of bringing about a settlement that would end the Korean War. By many people, President Eisenhower has been thought to be taking an offhand attitude towards the Cold War. Nevertheless, Eisenhower was effectively enclosing communism and attempted to guard international freedom from any sort of communist sabotage. In his famous Doctrine, Eisenhower spoke about the inclining catastrophe of the Cold War in the 1950’s

Dwight David Eisenhower was born in Denison, Texas on the 14th of October 1890. At the age of 55, in 1945, Eisenhower was assigned as U.S Army chief of staff. Six years later, he becomes the first Supreme Allied Commander of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO). Shortly after that, in 1952, Eisenhower gets
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The main 5 accomplishments are:

5. He sponsored and signed the Civil Rights Bill of 1957.
Ever since Reconstruction, this civil rights bill was the first one. Regardless of Eisenhower’s distress, Congress altered the bill and disapprovingly destabilized its efficiency.


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4. He sponsored and signed the Federal Aid Highway Act of 1956.
The Federal Aid Highway Act is what brought in America’s interstate highway system. It was Eisenhower’s favorite piece of legislation as he worked hard to get the bill passed.

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3. He Balanced the Budget, Not Just Once, But Three Times.
Although he was pressured to not do so, Eisenhower did balance the budget. He rejected cutting taxes to raise defense spending. The 1950’s underwent prosperity due to his economic
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